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October 31, 2020

 

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Commentary: Romani quintuplets go to school, primitives in the Czech Republic have a field day!

4.9.2020 11:43
Czech racists comment online about the Romani quintuplets' first day of school (3 September 2020). (Collage:  Romea.cz)
Czech racists comment online about the Romani quintuplets' first day of school (3 September 2020). (Collage: Romea.cz)

I waited before writing this commentary. I waited a day or two.

I wanted to cool down, because if I had written this two days ago, it would have come out absolutely differently. What is it that I'm writing about?

The Czech Republic's quintuplets. Why am I angry?

I'm angry about those discussing the quintuplets, who are Romani, online - but not just about them. My previous commentary was about the person calling himself Romano Rašaj and his Internet performances, but today it's time to focus on the little piggies in the majority society, specifically, those who are discussing online beneath articles about the quintuplets' first day of school.

Any civilized country would find this an event worthy of media coverage of all kinds. Naturally-conceived quintuplets manage to be born just once in every 48 million attempts, and that's rare not just for the Czech Republic, but for the world.

Most people, in a civilized country, would wish the quintuplets a lot of happiness, health, and success at school. Beware!

This is the Czech Republic. That means a primitive Internet user who has graduated from the "school of life" posts a comment asking why the "gypsy brood" is being given media attention.

This is not about the fact that the Internet user is a gadjo [non-Roma] and probably loves Czech President Zeman and Czech MP Okamura. This is about the fact that the intelligence of some of these discussers is far below average.

When persons of such intelligence get room to express themselves (unfortunately), then this what you get:

Denisa Horelicová of Strakonice posts: "I'm curious how long they'll stay in school."

Clearly, Denisa, these are Romani children, and we all know, as you imply, that Roma don't stay school, but that the moment they can they will get on unemployment. Before you run to the mirror to give yourself a slap, though, please realize that mandatory school attendance in the Czech Republic lasts just nine years. The answer to your question, therefore, is 'at least nine years'. Personally, I hope they graduate from at least one college, especially if it means you have to keep giving yourself a slap for each year the kids are educated.

Tomáš Šmída of Klatovy posts: "I look forwerd to five more college graduates growing up here who will covur the cost of my retirement. :)"

Tomáš, you've got some spelling errors there. I hope the kids get a better education than you did.

Miloslava Rubinová of Český Brod posts: "The parents don't want their children photographed. What's interesting is that when they wanted money, the photographs didn't bother them. I'm really curious about their school attendance. Now the mother can go to work at least half-time. There's no danger of that, though. The state will take care of it, right?"

Dear Miloslava, the parents don't want their children photographed because hundreds of primitives like you have sent them death threats and insulted them in different ways. I wouldn't want my children photographed under such circumstances either.

As for the mother getting a job, how many quintuplets have you raised that you know so well that a half-time position would be manageable for her? No, actually, it wouldn't.

For that reason, the mother's partner (Mr Kroščen) works, and that is why the state gives them aid as well. However, it is possible that you, Miloslava, are a superwoman who can deal with cleaning, cooking, doing laundry, driving to school and picking up five children simultaneously, reviewing their homework, tutoring them, and also taking them to some extracurricular hobbies all while going to work.

Let's put this into context: Why aren't you also telling those who take care of family members who are elderly, who are helpless, or who are ill to get a job also? If everybody should have a job, then ask this of everybody!

Then there is this post by Ria Svobodova, Šumperk: "Get going, gadje, these children need backpacks, textbooks, etc., mainly money, so they can buy everything for learning properly :-))))))) You forgot to publish a bank account number here so we'd know where to send our money :-)))))) Personally, I'm collecting bottle caps for them already. Have a nice day. :-)"

This needs no commentary - the lady has told us everything about herself, I think.

This post is from Jiří Slavíček of Prague: "Sure, the Czech quintuplets ... well yeah, if you say so. It's the same old story. Each year one of these parents laments (or maybe twice a year) how teerrrribly financially demanding it is, and each time they beg for money this way. That's in spite of the fact that there have been two public collections for them ... and no small amount of money was raised. In one article (last year), the author lamented that if the financial situation of this family remained as bad as it is, the father would probably have to get a job. I was overwhelmed by tears - of laughter."

Such a kind soul, Mr Slavíček. When a journalist asks the genuinely moronic question of whether sending five children to school at once is financially demanding, how else are the parents supposed to respond?

Imagine, Mr Slavíček... in 1994, the Ondráček family of the Czech Republic was given a new car immediately after the birth of their quadruplets. What kind of an atrocity was that?

What's even worse, the town provided them with a house for a couple of years! The kids got childcare assistants!

Well, Mr Slavíček, on top of it all, your post is deceptive. The quintuplets actually avoid the media exactly because of primitives like you and the bunch of people quoted above you.

I could continue, I could recopy the entire discussion here and castigate all the authors for their pettiness and stupidity. There is another dimension to this, though.

That is the dimension of Czech racism. Some gadje swear they're not racists, but they do so in vain.

The entire "problem" here is the parents of the only quintuplets ever born in the Czech Republic are Romani. That is why 200 people "liked" a comment online expressing the opinion that Ms Kiňová "acquired" these quintuplets just so she could draw higher welfare benefits.

How does one explain to an idiot that the likelihood of such a conception happening naturally is one in 50 million, and that such a phenomenon cannot be planned? One can't - the (Internet) idiot will never comprehend it.

That idiot grasps just one easy equation: "Gypsy woman + children = welfare benefits". Now, there is a certain hope in the fact that in these discussions across the Internet there have also been normal posts in which readers wished these children happiness in their lives.

All honor goes to those who wrote those posts, thank you for your normalcy. However, the number of negative posts was far higher (as they are most of the time).

Unfortunately, that's how it is here. Now, what is the likelihood these Romani children will encounter a similar approach 15 years from now, when they start looking for employment as young adults?

I believe there is a 95 % chance that the situation will be unchanged. It's sad, but today I can say, with almost total certainty, that when these kids look for jobs here, they will run into the same kind of primitives as Denisa, Jiří, Miloslava and Tomáš.

My wish is that these children will graduate from their studies and be as successful as possible. That is what will anger the primitives the most.

Successful Romani people will deprive these primitives of their greatest mantra. Every Romani success disproves their prejudices.

Giňa Tabarik, translated by Gwendolyn Albert
Views: 738x

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Diskuze, Hate, Internet, Paterčata



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